About your Search

20130201
20130228
STATION
CNBC 188
MSNBCW 74
MSNBC 65
WRC (NBC) 45
WBAL (NBC) 32
KNTV (NBC) 21
WMPT (PBS) 7
FBC 6
COM 5
CSPAN2 5
KQED (PBS) 5
WETA 5
CSPAN 2
KQEH (PBS) 2
KRCB (PBS) 2
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 469
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 469 (some duplicates have been removed)
, tweet cramer. send jim and e-mail to madmoney@cnbc.comor call us at 1-800-743-cnbc. or head to madmoney.cnbc.com. >> tonight, the president sets the agenda for his second term. the economy, jobs and immigration. breaking down what it means for his fighture. coverage begins at 9:00 eastern cnbc tonight. this ge jet engine can understand 5,000 data samples per second. which is good for business. because planes use less fuel, spend less time on the ground and more time in the air. suddenly, faraway places don't seem so...far away. ♪ there. i said it. they don't have pictures of my kids. they don't have my yoga mat. and still, i feel at home. could it be the flat screen tv? the not so mini fridge? ♪ the different free dinner almost every weeknight? or maybe, it's all of the above. and all the rest. am i home? nope. but it almost feels that way. homewood suites by hilton. be at home. homewood suites by hilton. (announcer) at scottrade, our clto make their money do more.re (ann) to help me plan my next move, i take scottrade's free, in-branch seminars... plus, their live webinars. i use daily
of "mad money" follow on twitter. have a question, tweet cramer. send jim and e-mail to madmoney@cnbc.comor call us at 1-800-743-cnbc. or head to madmoney.cnbc.com. kids make stains i use tide boost to super charge our detergent. boom. clothes look amazing, and daddy's a hero. daddy, can we play ponies? right after we do foldies. tide boost is my tide. what's yours? but may not realize what they can do for your health. we know what it takes to look good on the outside but with 70% of our immune system located in our gut, the core of our health is truly on the inside. that's why i take new trubiotics. it's a daily probiotic that helps in two ways. one helps support digestive health, the other immune health. stay true to your health. new trubiotics. from the makers of one-a-day. >>> welcome back to a bizarrely special "mad money." i'm not a dollar sign represented by a man or a stock symbol for that matter, i have stumbled around the market enough to know a thing or two. don't you love at the beginning of a football game, jim cramer when it comes to stocks? that is what you are getting
the earnings at 4:00 eastern tonight. that's first on cnbc interview. more immediately, let's get a market flash now with josh lipton. >> new position from well known investors, leon cooperman, filing a 13f. here is what we doesn't like. apple now completely out of that name. apple shares down on that news. although not clawing their way back. here is where he is, finding opportunity. new positions in facebook, some 3 million shares of the social network. that stop popping. three million shares and we don't know fe wears the footware but mr. cooperman does like the stock, crocks some 2 million shares there. tyler? >> josh, thank you very much. apartment rentals are one part of the housing sector that are truly red-hot. diana has more. diana? >> tyler, for a reason you may never guess, hint, there is a reason i'm doing this story around valentine's day. stay tuned to "power lunch." >>> deer reporting better than expected earnings. biggest farm quick maker, farmers are gearing up to plant the biggest corn crop in u.s. history following the worst drought in the middle west in 56 years. but th
a question, tweet cramer. send jim and e-mail to madmoney@cnbc.com or call us at 1-800-743-cnbc. miss something? or head to madmoney.cnbc.com. [ male announcer ] any technology not moving forward is moving backward. [ engine turns over, tires squeal ] and you'll find advanced safety technology like an available heads-up display on the 2013 lexus gs. there's no going back. clamp. glitter. [ male announcer ] staples has everything your business needs. even custom banners. and now get 50% off banners and posters. staples. that was easy. >>> welcome back to a bizarrely special "mad money." i'm not a dollar sign represented by a man or a stock symbol for that matter, i have stumbled around the market enough to know a thing or two. tonight you are getting some of that wisdom from the school of hard knocks. don't you love at the beginning of a football game, jim cramer when it comes to stocks? that is what you are getting the on tv version right here and right now. you learn how to trade and the greatest game, no, not monopoly, stocks and bonds. and all of the little cool doo dads. what woul
voice on this. jeff killburg joins us from kkm financial and cnbc contributor. jeff, what would you do if you were in the stock at the moment or perhaps thinking there could be a bigg premium. could you buy? >> coming out and saying the stock is undervalued by 75%, some of the parts valuation layout. remember they are down about $300 million so of course they will come out and state this. i think michael dell has come out and done his due diligence. cross his ts, dot his is. at the epd of the day, simon, this is a great company. but it should come back this way. >> was this inevitable, jeff, that you get this sort of shuffling. whatever price they picked, is it inevitable that some shareholders will say, hold on, if you are tampa baying it private, it must be worth more. >> maybe they get a pump up here, but this isn't like a classic car. not too many banners. but maybe they get a bump up in the price and it is a worthwhile fight. >> john, what are you hearing in silicon valley? >> well, it is a rough thing to see happen. stock is way done there. a lot of people trying toeneder water o
? weigh in. we want to know what you think about this world. "worldwide exchange"@cnbc.wex. >>> now, we're continuing to follow this story out of north korea overnight. more response from the international community, nato has condemned the north korean nuclear testing. we heard earlier the eu saying the north korea test is a blant challenge to the nonproliferation treaties. russia is urging halting illegal actions and we mentioned some of the early response we had heard from germany and the u.s., ross. >> yeah. right. we've got spanish auction results out. >> 2.5 billion euros at six-month bills. 3 billion euros of 12-month bills. all told, it looks as though they've raised about 5.5 billion worth of short data paper. >>>. >> we got the bid to cover 2 versus 2.2 on the 12-month. the bid to cover 2.9 versus 3.8 on the six month. not quite the same bid to covers. have we got the yields? haven't got the yield. >> haven't come through yet. it is a step down for the bid to cover ratios. >> the yields should be higher. >> here is the bid to curve. >> yields are slightly lower. 0.88 versus 0.9
tycoon berlusconi, morrow monte or beppe grillo? see what experts have to see at cnbc.com. >>> and we have recall news here in the uk. birds eye is recalling some of its meals as a precaution. it has to do with the ongoing investigation into horse meat getting into supply chains of beef here. we'll keep an eye on earth news as we get it. >>> alcatel lucent has approved the director of michelle kucombes as its new ceo. the company is battling low sales in europe and a write-down of its wireless optics businesses. >>> now, air france klm trimmed its full year net loss. the carrier reported a 300 million euro operating loss that was slightly better than the reuters forecast. the company is cutting over 5,000 jobs to cope with soaring fuel prices and competition tr low-cost airlines. the response is relatively flat. shares down about 0.1%. not a ton of move after those latest results. take a look at merck shares. they have reported better than expected profits, citing higher rates. but the data shipping giant warned this year may not be as profitable as last year. in an interview with cnb
'm doing teaching tonight. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. earnings season. earnings season, i dread earnings season. why? because it is overwhelming with so many companies reporting at once and so much data being thrown at you. because it's hard to keep track of the expectations and really know what is better than expected. what the whisper, the real benchmark that must be beaten is. uh-uh. i had a really bad back and i can't stand carrying all those printed out versions of the conference calls as i slept from downtown manhattan where i do "squawk on the street" and work at the street to my studio where i do "mad money" in engelwood cliffs. tonight i want to do something different. i've got to help you this earnings season. i wanted to offer you a new way to use earnings season, to put it in perspective. because most of you watching the show are not these day traders that i think hijack a lot of the thinking. you're not trying to game a given quarter. it's become so difficult to predict. and often the initial moves aren't even accurate because of the press coverage or because something's occ
6, 2013. "squawk box" begins right now. ♪ >>> good morning, welcome to squ "squawk box" on cnbc. becky quick is under the weather. hope you feel better. joe is off, steve leaseman here, as well. our guest this hour, yahoo! finance senior columnist steven kohey. a lot to discuss about the markets. stocks rallying to wipe out most of the previous session losses. check out the so-called ear gauge. the vix as we call it, tumbling below 14. then in the next hour, something a little different on "squawk box" this morning. we're going to be joined on set by three well-known names on wall street. blair ephron, roger altman. and honeywell chief david cody y. these guys? all three have been sitting in on regular conference calls with the white house. they're among the leaders the obama administration is turning to for advice on everything from the deficit to taxes to the broader economy. >>> then, after we talk to them, they're going to paint a picture for us, we're going to turn to two powerful investors for insight into what the conversation in washington means for the broader markets.
to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm bob simon. in this edition, we're going to visit with a driving force behind the resurrection of chrysler. and later, hunt for the most expensive food in the world. but first, we begin with a story about the rapidly growing trade in fake stem cell cures. many people with incurable illness look forward to the promise of stem cells. stem cells have the potential to turn into any kind of cell, and in theory, they could repair damaged cells. scientists tell us that we are years away from realizing that dream. but conmen have moved in to offer the hope that science cannot. just look online and you'll find hundreds of credible-looking websites offering stem cell cures in overseas clinics. as scott pelley reported in january 2012, the 60 minutes investigation found something even more alarming: illegal stem cell transplants that are dangerous and delivered to your doorstep. >> i know you're tired. >> adam and brandon susser are 11-year-old twins. adam has cerebral palsy, his brain was damaged by a lack of oxygen before he and his brother were born. >> he's confined t
, they bed down right next to them. welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm bob simon. in this edition, we visit with a trio seeking to make a difference by offering a helping hand to those in need. we begin with nicholas negroponte, a professor at mit. he's the founder of a nonprofit organization called one laptop per child. his vision is for every child to have a laptop computer, and with it, the possibility of a better future. he recruited a cadre of engineers and programmers who created the low-cost xo laptop. it costs less than $200 and is designed to be used in some of the most impoverished places on the planet. as lesley stahl reported in may 2007, negroponte's dream was ambitious. to understand it better, let's go back to where that dream was born: cambodia. >> the idea came to him in a remote village called reaksmy, a four-hour drive on a dirt road from the nearest town. it's as far from mit as you can get. they don't even have running water. >> [bell being struck] >> stand by. >> negroponte and his family founded a school here in 1999, putting in a satellite dish and generators. [gener
on the storm path and at which sectors will be impacted the most. >>> first on cnbc, mattel meeting analyst. toy maker ceo will speak with us first on "power lunch" before he spokes with the street -- guess who's here? >> good to see you, ty. >> nice to see you. >> mother nature -- >> here at snowy cnbc headquarters. >> mother nature derailed my commute. but at least we are together in the snowy weather. >> that's right. barbie and ken of -- >> that's right. barbie and ken of "power lunch." first to the markets, we will put the storm aside for a couple of second. with today's gains, major averages wiped out losses for the week. that could of course change but if it does hold the s&p 500, the dow and nasdaq will have racked up gains in each of the first six weeks of 2013. bob pisani is down on the floor of the nyse. he did manage to get to the new york stock exchange exchange today. >> let me be blunt about it, sue, everybody at the new york stock exchange wants to go home. but they're not. they are hardworking professionals and the nyse told them they couldn't go home. five-year highs. don'
" on cnbc, first in business worldwide. , we've completely integrated every step of the process, making it easier to try filters and strategies... to get a list of equity options... evaluate them with our p&l calculator... and execute faster with our more intuitive trade ticket. i'm greg stevens and i helped create fidelity's options platform. it's one more innovative reason serious investors are choosing fidelity. now get 200 free trades when you open an account. that your mouth is under attack, from food particles and bacteria. try fixodent. it helps create a food seal defense for a clean mouth and kills bacteria for fresh breath. ♪ fixodent, forget it. >> welcome back. a bad open and better finish. bob pisani wraps up the day that was. >> a lot of efforts to mastermind a top here and didn't amount to anything. take a look at the dow jones industrial average. heavy selling at the open. the futures prior to the open fairly flat, but they sold right into the open for the first 40 minutes and didn't really amount to much, fractional decline in the dow jones industrial average. the euro
to be good to be a geek. that's this edition of 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. thank you for joining us. captioning by captionmax www.captionmax.com [ticking] >> even though there's a total embargo in this country against any trade with iran, iran still gets high tech materials and components for a variety of weapons from right here in the u.s.a. this man set up a trading company in philadelphia. you are charged with trying to buy a centrifuge that could be used to make biological weapons, like anthrax. >> yes. that's what they say. >> do you know how much money you have? >> no. >> i mean, does 17 billion sound about right? he is the richest man in russia who just bought the worst team in the nba. but as you'll see, he's not like any other owner of a big time american sports franchise. he's an adrenaline junkie with a few unusual toys. >> see? [gun clicking] >> and he owes some of his fame and fortune to a bevy of party girls. >> frankly speaking, i like women. >> coal has made jim rogers and his company rich, and that's why we were surprised to hear what this power baron has to say abo
more about china quietly joining the currency wars on cnbc.com. >>> and in australia, a cocktail of slowing mining investments, government spending cuts and the high aussie dollar has been crimping the economy a bit. chi slower growth. they're leaving the door open for more rate cuts if they are needed. >>> the french budget minister has hinted at a possible stake in peugeot. it will write down assets by 4.1 billion euros. stephane joins us from paris with the very latest. i can tell you how this is going to go. the french are nationalizing something again. is this really the best move for this ailing car measure? >> this will be the last resort option. this is clear what the budget minister said this morning. he indicated that the government would buy a stage in peugeot citron when the carmaker would launch a capital hike. this could be an option since the carmaker announced later that it was going to write down the value of its on automotive and financial aspects in europe. it's going to take a charge of the last year. it's a massive amount. it's about twice the market value of
talking to one another? that's just like another day on cnbc. >> exactly. >> we've got the machines talking here all the time. you get disruptive, they like people and things being disruptive. >> i'll do my best. maybe i'll run around here a little later and try to cause some disruption of my own. >> you are our own disrunive technology, kelly evans. i hope you're having fun and using the spanish. kelly will be joining us a little bit later by ola swansea, as well. >> and if you can't recollect enough of this show, head to on website for the latest mobile trends including waterproofing, new operating systems and wearable gadgets. it's all there on cnbc. you never know in the tech world, waterproofing could mean anything. plus, we want to know -- but i think in this case it is waterproofing. we want to know which mobile trend you are most excited about. e-mail us, worldwide@cnbc.com, tweet, @cnbcwex or me directly. >>> still to come on the show, south korea swears in its first female president. before being sworn in she has some words for north korea. great, everybody made it. we all
.s. market according to recent reports. how long can the rush last? see what experts have to say at cnbc.com. also, following a decade of hugely successful gadgets like at this phone and ipad, apple could be facing an innovation crisis, much more profund than simply needing a new device. >>> apparently china is partly to blame. find out why at cnbc.com. 75, ross? >> why stop there? right? i mean, keep going is what i say. the wait is over for one of india's more highly anticipated budgets. we'll be going over to mumbai right after this. >>> with the threat of a credit downgrade hanging over him, india's finance minister has pulled the wraps off a new budget saying changes have to be made. he ames to trim the deficit and raise tax on top income earners and having profits on large companies. but the budget boosts spending by 16% in a bid to boost growth. rindell has more from us live from mumbai. hi, rema. >> hi. thanks so much for that. largely, the union budget this time around has turned out to be a nonevent. in context to global markets, for this time around, the budget is not in -- in
, but to educate. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. how quickly can things turn? how quickly from good to bad? can they turn from the dime? from the economy from smoking hot to ice cold overnight. can we go from thinking we are working our way out of a long-term jam to game over? the buzzer, that's what was swirling through everybody's heads today. the market got whacked again. we did have a bit of a late-day comeback. the dow sang nearly 47 points. and don't forget, yesterday the worst day of the s & p for the day. today, down another 1.04%. the speed things got negatively is breath taking, too breath taking if you ask me. considering my "squawk on the street" partner, how do things flip so quickly? sequester, housing, to europe, all went from benign to pernicious in one week. is that possible? >> i think things got more mixed, less positive. mixed dada doesn't jive with a market up 8%, where we were when things turned sour. not so negative. we should give up this week's gains. i said for many, too much negativity to handle without taking aggressive selling action. i get that. i don't dismiss any
. >> welcome to "squawk box" here on cnbc. i'm becky quick along with joe kernen and andrew ross sorkin. our guest host this hour is sentinel president and ceo christian swake. good morning. thank you for being here and joining us. as you said, it is a good day to here be here. we've been watching the u.s. equity futures because of all the actions yesterday. this morning, you did see a few green arrows, but no massive move at this point. the magic number is 14,164.53. that is the record closing high for the dow. it was reached back on october of 2007. the bulls -- a number of catalysts for monday's sharp sell down. some are calling this the bernanke bounce. the stocks soared after the two-day testimony on capitol hill. >> the evidence thus far is that the housing market is hit the bottom and is recovering. we've seen rising prices over the last year or so. we're seeing some significant increases in starts. and sales. foreclosures are still too high, but they're coming down. the number of people under water on their mortgages is coming down. so we're still far from where we would like to be.
manage the assets. >> now, rothschild, though, joined cnbc shortly after those comments to defend his position. >> it's an extraordinary comment for a chairman of a british public company to make. that seems to be his main -- the main thrust of his argument to win this egm. and it's wrong. because, first of all, there is a takeover panel ruling. that says that the counter party, of which he is a paid up member has to sell down to 29.9% of the economics of the business. that is the first point. the second point is that the bacrie family, put bluntly, owe $550 million against the pl shares, therefore, they are not in a position to pursue a scorch surge strategy against minority shareholders. and the third point is, why should the backrie family be interested in what happens after they leave? if there is no side deal between samitan and the backrie family, why is the backrie family so interested in what happens after their exit from this company? >> extraordinary back and forth there. >> and on camera. unheard of. >> what do you think about this as an investor? >> look, these are some of
to grow this year. the first on cnbc interviewer, i asked him what his expectations are for the economy in 2013. >> well, i would say our outlook for europe is dim. not all that enthusiastic. our outlook for asia is for our product is probably better than what maybe many other industries are seeing. we feel good about our positioning there. our outlook for the united states is quite good. i mentioned advertising trends, particularly espn. our booking for the parks, we've had i think five weeks in a row of improvement bookings over a year ago in orlando. that's an interesting pattern. i mentioned cruise shipts 80% booked with 16% more capacity than a year ago. that's a good sign. i would say as we look ahead at the year from a -- a consumer perspective, i'd say more positive than not. >> in a first on cnbc interviewer, disney's ceo, bob iger, made big news about disney's lucasfilm division saying two films are in the works. spinoffs about "star wars" characters. these are in addition to the planned trilogy, episodes seven through nine, which the company announced along with its acquisiti
is to educate and teach you. call me, 1-800-743-cnbc. sometimes, very rarely, but sometimes we get a metaphor that fits the stock market as strong as this one. even as today the averages stalled, dow sinking 50 points, s&p sliding .26%, nasdaq inching down .01%. sometimes, sometimes there's an analogy so obvious it can explain how in the heck we can have one of the best januarys of all time with the dow up about 6%. >> the house of pleasure. >> giving you the greatest january since 1994, and the s&p rallying about 5%. >> all aboard! >> beating every january since 1997. the secret behind the market's success is right in front of you. and this is one of those times, because this sunday's super bowl encapsulates just about everything that's driving us higher, much higher than people believed possibly coming into 2013. intrigued? all right, so what did we hear today? we heard as january goes, so goes the rest of the year. we know that of the 11 times since 1950 that the s&p 500 was up more than 5% in january, like this one, we had spectacular advantage for the rest of the year, 10 out of 11 of th
. >> be careful. pull back ahead of the next frt 5:30 only on cnbc. >>> i'm jim cramer. welcome to my world. >> you need to get in the game. >> going out of business. they're nuts! they're nuts, they know nothing. >> there's a bull market somewhere. >> "mad money," you can't afford to miss it. >> hey, i'm cramer. welcome to "mad money." welcome to cramerica. a lot of people want to make friends. i'm trying to make you money. i need to educate you and teach you. so call 1-800-743-cnbc. there's nothing worse than watching the averages roar higher. while your portfolio sits there barely moving. it makes you feel like a complete dope. like the stock market must be a total shell game, but really it just means you might be making a few basic mistakes. that's why tonight i'm devoting the whole darn show to my playbook for taking advantage of a short term -- short term rally. not to be confused with the so-called bear market rally which is what people throw around when the stocks go up when the intelligent is a thinks they should be going down. i'm giving you a game plan for how the short term run
of cruise mishaps and disasters, would you still take a cruise? spend us a tweet @cnbc.com. we'll show you the answers later on in the show. back in a moment. >>> welcome back. the dow industrials close above 14,000 today, first time since the beginning of the month. mary thompson running through the day's winners and losers. >> reporter: the dow and s&p closing at five-year highs today. let's take a look at the dow leaders. bank of america among them. financials in general very strong. we also had jpmorgan and another dow comb hent hitting a 52-week high. other winners alcoa and at&t which reflected the strength we saw in telecom stocks which were also strong in today's session. moving to the downside, coca cola. the company's revenue missed revenues and worldwide case shipments were weak and sysco systems lower ahead of its earnings which have come out after the bell tomorrow. among winners in the s&p as it hit multi-year highs. avon, 20% gain, better than expected results. also said it's exploring strategic alternatives for its money-losing jewelry business. masco, a building products c
consecutive week but in today's "closing bell" we've got our exchange josh brown, cnbc contributor from fusion analytics, jim pullson from wells capital management and juan kenneth pulcari and our own rick santelli. for you, jim carlson, it's all forward. >> there's still a lot to like. corporate earnings coming in right and a relatively low competitive hurdle with rates and a liquid market, investors challenging from their asset allocation, probably underallocated stocks, growth coming in better than expected. we've got confidence rising as evidenced by better m & a activity, for example. >> all right. >> so i think you'll want to stay overweighted stocks even if you have to withstand some pullback. >> what about the m & a action? josh, what does it tell that you we're seeing more deal flow? is that a positive for the stock market, or is it a result of the market as companies use their stocks as currency? >> no, that's -- i think that's a positive provided the deals don't get embarrassing and out of control, and they don't become this lbo mania where it's just debt piled on top of debt and yo
we return here on cnbc, first in business worldwide. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 i can even access it from the cloud and trade on any computer. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 and with schwab mobile, tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 i can focus on trading anyplace, anytime. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 until i choose to focus on something else. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 all this with no trade minimums. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 and only $8.95 a trade. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 open an account with a $50,000 deposit, tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 and get 6 months commission-free trades. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 call 1-866-294-5411. makes it easy for anne to manage her finances when she's on the go. even when she's not going anywhere. citibank for ipad. easier banking. standard at citibank. to deposit checks from anywhere. [ wind howling ] easier than actually going to the bank. mobile check deposit. easier banking. standard at citibank. >>> just a reminder. tesla's earnings will be out momentarily, and when they are we'll go to phil lebeau with that. let me do this like larry kudlow would do. my great friend and colleague lawrence kudlow believes t
it pay off for the company? we'll ask our guests. we'd also like to point that cnbc and yahoo! do have a business alliance to share and co-produce editorial comment. we've got that disclosure out of the way. jeff, you think marisa is clicking on all cylinders. what is she doing right, and how are those moves evident? >> well, we have seen new ceos move into other companies in the tech space that sometimes have had some uneasy footing, taking a look at, you know, r.i.m. where somebody got ahead themselves and promised more than they could deliver. here's somebody who really knows the business. she is the first ceo, a company that's 22, 23 years old. they have had seven, eight ceos going up and back between entertainment, media, technology. she does it all and this is the right space to introduce the major reshaping. she first had a taking hold process and tried to figure out what does she know and not know? watched who reacted to some of her early less but consequential and early symbolic moves and now this big reshaping. it's the brilliant right timing. it's already paying off. >> ben,
from new york. mark simone, w.o.r. radio host, and cnbc contributor robert costa of the "national review." okay. mr. gregory meeks, welcome back. thank you, sir. what is your take on the sequester? a, is it going to go through in six days, and b, is it good or bad for the country in your view? >> b, it's bad for the country. >> okay. >> a, it probably will happen. >> why is it bad? let's go to b. >> i think it will slow down the economy. we'll lose millions of jobs. there would be a stoppage of work at a number of places. the economy would get back into a tailspin. and so therefore it's bad. >> this is all for $44 billion. that's all it is, by the way. $44 billion let me get this right. 1/4 of 1% of gdp. and i just want to add, being a democrat, one of my favorite democrats is bill clinton. what did bill clinton do working with republicans? cut spending. what did the economy do when bill clinton worked with the republicans to cut spending? the economy boomed. that's your model. >> but it's the sequester, which means you that can't cut spending smartly. it's just across-the-board r
the dollar rally. >> that's it for us. we'll see you back here next friday at 5:30 eastern only on cnbc. have a great weekend! to my world. >> you need to get in the game. >> firms are going to go out of business, and he's nuts! they're nuts! they know nothing! >> i always like to say there's a bull market somewhere. >> "mad money." you can't afford to miss it. >> hey, i'm cramer. welcome to "mad money." welcome to cramerica. other people want to make friends. just trying to save you a little money. my job is not just to entertain you but to educate you so call me, 1-800-743-cnbc. after today's beautiful rally the dow gaining 120 points, the s&p climbing .88%, nasdaq falling .97%, really knocking the socks off the panicers, worriers, and short sellers everywhere, let's cut right to the chase and go into next week's game plan. it's clear now the most significant reason for the huge decline we experienced over this week the one where people came out of the woodwork to pronounce the bull slaughtered and the bear roaring back to prominence was the release of month-old, emphasis month-old fed meet
, but teen how you think things can happen. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. look, we learned something vital about the stock market this very morning. something we have to remember always. even as ultimately the averages got completely pole axed by the end of the day. the dow sinking 268 points. the s&p giving up 1.83%. and nasdaq declining, it was the worst day around here in three months. but what did we learn about this morning? because that's what i want to focus on. well, we learned there's always a better time to sell than into the teeth of a sell-off. like the sell-off we had last week or the one we had toward the closing bell. when the dow fell an astounding 150 points on almost no volume of the hour of the market. last week we had a two-day affair that took my breath away. every bit as grim as the one that settled in at the end of the session. it's the misreading of the federal reserve minutes, that the federal reserve is about to titan that will rock the consumer. that sequestration and the higher gas prices and the payroll tax, enough of a pain to deliver real hope. no matter that the f
on twitter and scott wapner cnbc. "power lunch" starts right now. >> indeed it does. welcome to "power lunch," everybody. bulls, large and in charge. the dow trying to wipe out monday's triple digit loss. we have two breaking news stories this hour. president obama to speak in 15 minutes time. he will ask congress to come up with short-term packages to put off automotiatic spending cuts. hampton, we begin with you, budget office right now releasing its budget and economic outlook. give us details. >> reporter: the budget office, assumes no change in current laws, 2013 fiscal year budget deficit, $845 billion. cbo projects first time below $1 trillion since 2008, 5% of gdp, well below the peak of 2009. saying deficits decline as a percentage of gdp could dip as low as 2.4% in 2015. then they start to rise again in 2016. that 10-year-old cbo deficit projection increased overall to 4.6 trillion for the 2013 decade up from $20.2 trillion in it's previous. cbo sees real gdp growing 1.4% in 2013, the sub died growth limits businesses to hire more workers, cbo projecting unemployment rate to stay n
to do after stanford? >> i would like to earn my way to being a ceo. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm bob simon. in this edition, we look at three groundbreaking approaches to education. first, we visit the seed public charter school, the nation's first urban public boarding school. later, we meet some unlikely students who are getting a liberal arts college degree behind bars. and finally, we go to the harlem children's zone under the leadership of geoffrey canada. we begin with seed, one of the most successful and innovative charter schools in the country. it was started in 1998 in southeast washington, d.c., where some of the nation's most troubled schools are located and where most students don't finish high school. but as byron pitts first reported in 2010, seed students are different. most graduate and go on to college. admission to seed is by lottery, open to any family in the district willing to take a chance. >> girl 41. >> yeah! >> this family was one of the few who won the lottery, a $35,000-per-year education paid for by private and government money. >> boy 12. >> yay! >
on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. in this edition, scott pelley reports on hard times in a small midwestern town, and later, bob simon's story on a yonkers, new york, bakery that became a role model for social activism and small business success. we begin with the plight of wilmington, ohio. when president spoke of "the winter of our hardship" in his inaugural address of 2009, no one understood it better than the people in wilmington. they were in the grip of a brutal series of layoffs at dhl, the air shipping company, at a time when claims for unemployment benefits in the u.s. were the highest in nearly 30 years. in december 2008, just before all the speeches and parties of inauguration day, scott pelley headed to ohio to find out what questions the families in wilmington were asking. >> are we going to lose our home? you know, are we going to be able to pay our property taxes? what are we're gonna do for insurance? what are we're gonna do for food? you know, and these are questions that you'd never think that you'd ask yourself, you know. and now they're discussions in the home. >> bear hug, b
minutes on cnbc. i'm bob simon. in this edition, we look at the life of tech titan steve jobs, the cofounder of apple, and we also examine the unexpected impact that one of his inventions, the ipad, is having on children and parents living with autism. in 2004, jobs asked walter isaacson, a former editor of time magazine, if he would write his biography. isaacson thought the request premature since jobs was still a young man. what he didn't know at the time, and only a few people did, was that jobs was about to undergo surgery for pancreatic cancer and was feeling his mortality. in 2009, with jobs already gravely ill, isaacson began the first of more than 40 interviews with him, the last being conducted a few weeks before his death. as steve kroft first reported in october 2011, the result was the best-selling book of the year. >> when walter isaacson first began working on the book-- which is published by simon & schuster, a division of cbs--steve jobs' wife, laurene powell, told him, "be honest with his failings as well as his strengths. there are parts of his life and his p
? >> in medicine we say t.n.t.c.: too numerous to count. too numerous to count. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm bob simon. in this edition, we meet the scientist whose work could change the world as we know it. and visit with a doctor who has revolutionized medicine. back in 1989, the scientific breakthrough that could solve our energy problems seemed at hand. it was the announcement of cold fusion nuclear energy that can work at room temperature on a tabletop. it promised to be cheap, limitless, and clean, and end our dependence on fossil fuels. then just as quickly as a find was reported, it was discredited. cold fusion became a catchphrase for junk science. yet, as scott pelley reported in april 2009, 20 years after being thoroughly debunked, for some scientists, cold fusion was suddenly hot again. >> we can wield the power of nuclear physics on a tabletop. the potential is unlimited. that is the most powerful energy source known to man. >> michael mckubre says he has seen that energy more than 50 times in cold fusion experiments he's doing at sri international, a respected california lab
the money. >> oh, oh. are you sure that that's okay? >> yeah, it's fine. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm bob simon. in this edition, we turn our attention to some foreign intrigue. first, a story about a mysterious computer virus that struck an iranian nuclear plant. later, the report of how american agents hunted a notorious arms dealer. and finally, an account of a chinese-american spy trying to steal u.s. military secrets for china. we begin with the story of stuxnet, a computer virus considered to be the world's first destructive cyberweapon. it was launched several years ago against an iranian nuclear facility, almost certainly with some u.s. involvement. but as steve kroft reported in march of 2012, the implications and possible consequences of this new kind of warfare are now being studied intensely. >> i do believe that the cyber threat will equal or surpass the threat from counter terrorism in the foreseeable future. >> there's a strong likelihood that the next pearl harbor that we confront could very well be a cyber attack. >> we will suffer a catastrophic cyber attack. the c
minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. in this edition, we take a look at technology. we examine how breaches in digital security threaten everything from weapons systems to bank accounts. plus, we meet the mr. fix-its of the geek world. we begin with electronic sabotage. nothing has ever changed the world as quickly as the internet. in less than a decade, the pentagon's warning that it might be possible for a computer hacker to disable critical infrastructure in a major city and disrupt essential services has actually happened. other online attacks have seen millions of dollars stolen from banks and defense systems infiltrated. it's why, as we first reported in november of 2009, some people are already saying that the next big war is less likely to begin with a bang than a blackout. >> can you imagine your life without electric power? >> until february 2009, retired admiral mike mcconnell was the nation's top spy. as chief of national intelligence, he oversaw the central intelligence agency, the defense intelligence agency and the national security agency. few people know as much about cyber
's this edition of 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. thanks for joining us. captioning by captionmax www.captionmax.com [watch ticking] >> bradley birkenfeld spent most of the last decade living in switzerland helping wealthy americans hide their money. you'll hear how he did it and how he touched off an investigation that would shake 300 years of banking secrecy to the foundation of its underground vaults. how unusual is it for a swiss banker to come forward and say, "this is how it works"? >> it's never happened before in history. i'm the first one. [watch ticking] >> many of the deals that helped create the current financial crisis would have been illegal during most of the 20th century, in violation of gaming laws. but in 2000, congress gave wall street an exemption that's turned out to be a very bad idea. >> it's legalized gambling. it was illegal gambling, and we made it legal gambling. >> with no regulatory controls. >> with absolutely no regulatory controls. zero, as far as i can tell. >> i mean, it sounds a little like a bookie operation. >> yes. [watch ticking] >> i don't to di
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 469 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (31 Dec 2014)